Tutoring can help kids understand difficult concepts, such as how the dinosaurs went extinct and why it was necessary. Tackle tough subjects with this Groupon.
$279 for Two Months of One-on-One Math Lessons ($701 Value)
This deal is valid for up to 20 total sessions throughout the two-month period. Each lesson pairs a K–12 student with one of Mathnasium’s tutors for 45–60 minutes, during which they can tackle any math concept, go over homework assignments, and discuss studying habits and skills.Registration included.
Lessons are conducted on an individual basis within a group environment.
More than three decades ago, educator Larry Martinek set out on a mission to develop a curriculum that would radically change the traditional approach to teaching math. Noting a "disconnect between students' basic skills training and the curriculum they [must] master in the years to come," Larry created an original teaching method designed to turn students into miniature mathematicians capable of thinking critically to solve problems. His approach, which he describes as the cultivation of number sense, strives to sharpen students’ math instincts, rather than drill them with repetitive, memory-based exercises or force them to blackmail accountants to crunch the numbers. Soon after students began using Larry's method, their test scores began to rise. In the spring of 2002, Larry's dream came true. Peter Markovitz and David Ullendorff, leaders in the education industry, made Larry and his curriculum the driving force of Mathnasium. Larry introduced his curriculum as the Mathnasium Method.
Today, Mathnasium centers can be found throughout the world. Informed by Larry's visionary innovations, the program's tutors give personalized coaching that focuses on bolstering critical thinking through written materials and mental math, forsaking many of the teaching tools found in a traditional classroom. In addition, the tutors also focus on boosting students' enthusiasm for the subject, helping them overcome a lack of confidence in the classroom or their innate fear of prime numbers.